And here we have a cute Asian Softbody, half-dressed on the beach with her saxaphone because … I don’t have a clue. Given the look on her face, the model also has no clue what going on or why it is.
Felix Valiente’s photo-shoot for last October’s issue of Vogue Spain featuring the sensual and beautiful Cindy Bruna and Misha Japanwala’s “sculptural garments” was probably meaningful in that it was probably meant to convey some meaning and message, most likely one suitable to various SJWs and race-baiting sorts. I just don’t care, neither about the intended meaning nor the meaning that others will read into it.
Cindy Bruna is to me a very beautiful woman and Mr. Valiente’s portrayal of her more than showcases her charms. That’s what care about, not any deeper and/or possibly offensive meaning that might be there.
A Probably Meaningful Difference
And such lack of caring is possibly an exemplar of one the most glaring fundamental differences between the normative American majority and the various Liberal and Progressive SJWs. People like me, i.e., normal Americans in this context, can look at something like this and not be offended, outraged, or otherwise bothered by it. We can simply set that aside and enjoy what is good about it. Those Liberal and Progressive SJWs and all the Millennials who’ve bought into their dogma? They can’t do that.
For that small segment of people who are both fans of Michael Moorcock’s Elric Saga and the old(ish) BBC sitcom series, Black Adder, this is probably a ROFLMAO moment given that Robert Gould’s 1983 cover art for The Sailor on the Seas of Fate makes Elric look a lot like Rowan Atkinson.